솜인형에 부착하여 인형의 관절을 움직여주는 장치.
zigbee를 이용했고, Microcontroller와 Servo Motor를 사용해서 관절을 움직여 준다.
Microcontrollers as Craft Material
High-Low Tech have put together some tools and techniques to integrate electronics into craft works:
We’ve developed a set of tools and techniques that make it easy to use microcontrollers as an art or craft material, embedding them directly into drawings or other artifacts. We use the ATtiny45 from Atmel, a small and cheap (~$1) microcontroller that can be glued directly to paper or other objects. We then construct circuits using conductive silver ink, dispensed from squeeze bottles with needle tips. This makes it possible to draw a circuit, adding lights, speakers, and other electronic components. Alternatively, you can make circuits with copper tape (as well as simple circuits without microcontrollers).
To program the microcontroller, we’ve developed a set of hardware and software tools. The TinyProgrammer plugs into the USB port of a computer and loads a program onto the microcontroller. We’ve also developed a plugin for the Arduino software that makes it easy to write the code that runs on the microcontroller. We call this set of tools an “untoolkit” because it provides the ease-of-use of other electronic toolkits but using off-the-shelf electronic components.
By the Power of Grey Skull, Jedi Ho!!!
Mushroom lamps by Japanese company Great Mushrooming made of glass, LED lights, and waste wood. Unfortunately they are not currently for sale outside of Japan. More information at the company’s website